The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, October 18, 1914, Page 5, Image 5

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Mr. and Mrs.-G. E. Chamber
lain Will Be Honor Guests
Tomorrow Afternoon,
Effort of Orcffon Senator In Behalf of
National Woman SaXfrag Will Be
GHvcn Enthusiastic Recognition.
In appreciation .of the efforts of
Oregon's senior senator In the cause
of national woman suffrage, the Dem
ocratic women of Portland will hold
a reception tomorrow afternoon in the
grepn room of the Commercial club in
honor of Senator and Mrs. George E.
The reception will continue from 3
to 6 o'clock and the public Is Invited,
especially women. .Dr. Esther Pohl
Lovejoy will give the address of wel
come to Senator Chamberlain who will
m:ike a short speech in reply. A mus
ical program under the direction of
.VTrs. Thomas C. Burke has been ar
mm S m-f k
Judge Stephen Jewell.
Grants Pass, Or., Oct. 17. Stephen
Jewell, county judge of Josephine
county, who died at his home In this
city October 8, was born in Graves
county, Kentucky, December 6 1847.
He came to Josephine county In 1887,
and located upon a homestead three
miles from Grants Pass, and while de
A committee of well known Demo- veloping the homestead taught school
cratic women ha- the affair in charge:
Mrs. Agnes V. McNaughton, Mrs. I. N.
Standlfer, Mrs. C. 2i. Jackson, Miss
(Jaffney, Mrs. John Manning. Mrs.
Willtam N. Gntens, Mrs. John Xissen,
Mrs A. K. Klegel. Mrs. Thomas C
Burke, Mrs. Frank 8. Myers, Mrs. B. F.
Irvine, Mrs. E. T. Hedlund, Mrs. C. J.
Smith, Mrs. Edith Tozler Weathered;
Dr. Esther Pohl Lovejoy, Mrs. Joseph
N. Teal. Mrs. W. T. Foster and Mrs.
Robert C Coffey.
in various districts of the county.
Eight years ago he was first elected
to the office of county judge, and had
held the office continuously since that
time. As an official of Josephine
county, Judge Jewell was regarded as
one of the most conscientious and
painstaking of its public servants. He
had been an ardent advocate of better
highways, and under his administra
tion, practically all the permanent
road work in the county has been done.
Judge Jewell is survived by his wife,
and by nine of the ten children born
into the household- The funeral ser
vices will be held Sunday at 2:30
(Continued from Page One.)
merit of its men. picks the best It
J Tom Word was the first of the
i candidates to be mentioned by the
A burst of Jeers greeted this remark, ! speaker,
and Judge Bennett continued: "Of country officers, I have little
"Tie is a good man, no doubt. But i to say because living as 1 do so far
there is no question that every good from, your immediate local problems, it
man is not necessarily fitted to be sen- ! is not fitting that I should. But
ator. If, it is a question of who can ; you have one local candidate who made
best run a sawmill. Chamberlain is not! a record all over the state. We
In it with Booth. But if it is a ques- have so often heard of Tom Word
tlon of a United States senatorehip. I east of the mountains thak 1 feel I
Booth Isn't in tt. and you all know it." ! can Joln yu ln Prlt3e and hope you
To adapt the old saying, -Let the shoe- i w11 do yourselves honor by doing
maker stick to his last, I say 'Let 1 nonr to him a worthy champion of
Booth stick to his sawmill.- and let i loc31 government."
xuruing to ine canuiaacy oi A. r.
Chamberlain stay with the job for
which he is fitted."
Acknowledgment Is Made.
Judge Bennett introduced his re
marks with a word of appreciation for
the storm of applause that greeted
him whn R. W. Montague presented
hjm to the assemblage.
"Much as 1 would have liked to have
received the nomination and been
riveted governor of Oregon. 1 would
rather have the people of the state
who know me give me a, reception, like
this than to be governor," he said.
The Judge explained that he is not
non-partisan, nor yet much of a
partisan, though he had bn a Demo
crat all his life, principally, he sup
posed, because that party had always more strongly for the rights of
the common people than did other par
ties. At that, however, bo Bald that
when he thought the time had come
to vote otherwise he had done so.
"No candidate." he declarfd "has
a Tight to ask for votes without re
gard to hlii fitness for the office to
which h- aspires. Two years ago I
thought it my duty to vote for a Re
publican candidate for president of the
United States. In view of recent
ev.-nts and the eccentricities of the
mnn for whom I voted. I have thought
I may have been wrong.
Brilliant and Erratic
"His course was as brilliant and er
ratic as a jumping firecracker full of
energy and snapping all the time.
When I think what might have been
the fate of this nation If he had been
elected, I thank God he was not elect
ed. "Now we Democrats feel, without
too much partisanship, that we can
nek the friendly support of the people
of nil parties all over the nation. '
The audience broke out into renewed
applause when Judge Bennett touched
upon the accomplishments of Presi
dent Wilson, Secretary of State Bry
an and the rest of the administration
kirlng the trying times that followed
their induction into office.
"There have been gogd presidents
before now there may have been bet-
. . ..ui iia.o m wie neaq, one Tllfw Rpnnett
most brainy men ho ever filled the
chair. Our country, Instead of being
now in the pitiable condition of France,
Germany, Belgium, England, is W.
peace with itself and with the world.
"How easy it would have been in the
Mexican affair to have hurled us into
war! How easy it would have been
to progress from that into a war with
all the world!
Conflict Is Avoided.
"Austria tried to chastise little Ser
via.and precipitated the world into con
flict. History tells of a devastating
war that followed a quarrel over an
old bucket. Little things lead on to
great ones.
"How easy it would have been ln the
Flegel for congress. Judge Bennett
declared it would be a great thing
for Oregon if in this time of demo
cratic administration at Washington
the state had one Democratic congress
man to represent it on the majority
"It seems to me," he .said, "that
Portland, with her harbors and high
ways to the sea to be developed, and
with her commercial prestige greatest
in the northwest could hardly afford
to forego the opportunity to elect
men like Flegel. He would help win
for Oregon and Portland every benefit
to which they are entitled from the
federal government.
Chambarlaln la Secure.
Continuing his remarks about Sena
tor Chamberlain, Judge Bennett re
ferred to a recent interview in the
Oregonian In which C. B. Moores,
chairman of the Republican state com
mittee, was quoted as seeing victory
for his party "because of the big in
crease of population whose members
do not know Chamberlain."
"He is not depending upon the peo
ple who know Chamberlain and his
! accomplishments for the state," he
said. "He is depending upon the people
' who do not know him at all. That
j seems to me a poor foundation for a
' claim of victory, because the new
comers will ask their neighbors who
have known Chamberlain 30 or 4 9
years about him and will be guided by
their judgment. Newcomers are not
buying pigs in pokes, and will not
vote for those whom neither they
nor their neighbors know.'
Answering charges that Chambcfr
lain has "always been running for of
fice," Judge Bennett declared the same
criticism might; have been made cK
Thomas Jefferson, Alexander Hamil
ton, Daniel Webster or Henry Clay.
"Early in life, Chamberlain looked
over the field and saw that he could
become wealthy by engaging In this
business or that; but he chose to serve
the people and win not wealth but
the honor and approval of his neigh
bors," continued the speaker.
Comparing Chamberlain to Booth.
said the latter ha
made his fame and fortune in lumber.
Hanley had made his in lands. Late
in life, with old age not far away,
with their fortunes made, these met
are now asking the people to give them
the meed of honor that belongs to
Draws Hanley Picture.
J-udge Bennett next, pictured, an
amusing dilemma for William Hanley.
Pointing out that the Progressive
candidate, before allying himself with
the Bull Moose party, had voted for
Woodrow Wilson and expressed his
approval of the Wilson policies, the
speaker asked,
"What is Colonel Hanley going to
do? No man can serve two masters
nor can an equestrian ride two horses
Means were in the same boat as th
"Because somebody else has been
unfair to you," he said, addressing the
women in the audience, "are you going
to tear down your champion for so
many years? Are you going, to do
away with your knight on horseback
because someone else has been unfair
to you? If you do you may be "good
politicians, but you will certainly be
With this reference Judge Bennett
closed his speech and sat down to con
tinued applause.
Miss Barnarda. Harry rendered two
solos before Mr. Montague introduced
A. F. Klegel, candidate for congress on
the Democratic ticket, as the other
speaker of the evening. Miss Helen A.
Clark accompanied Miss Harry.
Mr. Flegel's speech was a ringing
tribute to President Wilson and hia
policies and to the accomplishments of
his administration. It was one of the
most vigorous and forceful speeches
made in Portland during the present
Judge Bennett Complimented.
By way of introduction he grace
fully complimented iJudge Bennett.
"All the world loves a lover," he said.
"and all the world loves a good loser.
After his speech to night I shall love
Judge Bennett more than I ever did be
fore." Round after round of applause
greeted his statement.
Describing the spirit of democracy,
which is abroad in the world as evi
denced in the foundation of the Chinese
republic and the establishment of a
duma in Russia, he told how some have
predicted that out of the melting pot
of the present European war a new
spirit of democracy will arise.
"This spirit of democracy," he said,
"never comes from 'above, but aiways
comes from the soil and rises up like
the trees. Our greatest men, too, have
been men who have risen from the soil.
Democracy comes from the people, and
the closer we keep our government to
the people the better off .we shall be.
"In our president we have the best
type of a Democrat that I know of.
He is sprung from the people, he has
lived close to the people, and he has
carved his way Into the hearts of the
people deeper foan has any other man
of the century.
Keep dose to Paopte.
"The spirit of democracy which I
describe not only permeates legislative
hails but houses of business. Let us
keep it close to the people. The great
est example of democracy Is what we,
or rather the people of the United
States, call the Oregon system. Few
people can define it, but it means close
to the people.
"The Oregon system assures each
man the right to vote for the man of
his choice, free from domination of
party or person. Other states have
gone a step in this direction, but we
have gone a full step. Let us never
"The Oregon system compels parties
to put forward their best men or go
down to defeat in the general election.
And in this forthcoming eleotion I ap
peal to the people to choose the best
"But there Is something else to be
considered besides the 'candidate.'
This country is now in the midst of a
world crisis. It is the only large gov
ernment not at war. The business of
all the powers engaged in the struggle
has been entrutted in its care abroad.
The United States has declared it
self to be neutral and Is willing to un
dertake the governmental obligations
of a neutral ..power. And so it is not
simply a question of a congressman.
That amounts to but little. The big
thing Is that the administration of
Woodrow Wilson is on trial. If by
your acts you send a man to Washing
ton opposed to Woodrow Wilson you
say his administration does not meet
with your approval. I call your at
tention to the fact that every candi
date save myself stands opposed to
him. If you vote for me you vote to
support in the United States govern
ment a crucial time, you vote to sup
Dort Woodrow Wilson.
"Wiser heads than mine have said
that the danger, In the present elec
tion lies not in the senate but in the
house. A divided congress would be
a calamity as you can see. I care not
for myself but for my country."
Mr. Flegel then rapidly reviewed a
few of the present administration's
accomplishments, pointing out that it
had reduced the tariff where other ad
ministrations had merely made prom
ises. He called attention to the currency
bill, saying that it was conceded to
tie the greatest piece of legislation
since the signing of the emancipa
tion proclamation by Abraham Lin
coln. Strike War Prevented.
He further called attention to the
industrial arbitration bill stating that
it had prevented a strike of railroad
engineers west of Chicago. He men
tioned the anti-trust bill, the income
tax law, the settling of the telephone.
New Haven and Pacific railway cases
through the medium of "peace bills."
"For these reasons," he said, "you
should cast a vote of approval for
Woodrow Wilson." He eulogized the
president for maintaining peace dur
ing the troubled times with Mexico,
praised him as a man of character who
dared set aside a day or prayer ror
peace, a man of faith in that he be
lieves in the future and a man of
supreme will in that he has the will
to do right.
"When the history of this period Is
written," said Mr. Flegel, "there will
be mentioned three great presidents:
Washington, the father of his country;
Lincoln the great war president
against his will; and Wilson, the great
peace president by his will.
"I appeal to you to vote not as par
tisans, but as patriots."
Four Arrested Friday, One;
Confessing to Having Op
erated All Over Country.
Zrfitast One Is Prlnerm Boy Who
Told Detectives He Had Com to
Portland to "Have Good Tlma."
Allen Cook.
Evidence said to have backed up
Ross Cummings, driver of the automo
bile which struck a street car Septem
ber 2 8. causing the death of three men
end injury to several others, in his
contention that the steering gear was
not working resulted in the return of
a not true bill on the charge of in
voluntary mansla-ughter against him
by the grand jury yesterday. The
men killed were Allen Cook, Wallace
E. Hendricks and William H. Thurs
ton. Cummings is now serving a three
months sentence Imposed in the mu
nicipal court for having taken tht
wrecked automobile from Sam Golden-
berg without permission on the fatal
Allen Cook, one of the three men
killed, was burled October 1 in the
Rose City Park cemetery. He was
born in Fayetteville, Ark., in 1S95, and
came to Portland four, years ago with
his mother, Mrs. Jennie Cook, and two
brothers,,, Ottaus and Rolland Cook, all
of whom survive and reside in this
city. His mother is a widow. Mr.
Cook was a member of Portland
Homestead No. 42, Brotherhood of
American Teomen and had a wide cir
cle of friends.
Petitions Request
Delay, in Extension
Additional Time to Consider Cost of
Greely Street Project Xs Asked of
City Council.
J. H. Kramers, George H. Haram, S.
M. Norton, J. J. Hoode and W. G.
Lemon, representing a number of prop
erty owners interested in the proposed
extension of Greeley street from Wil
lamette boulevard to Lower Albina
have filed the following petition with
the city council:
"The petition filed for the extension
of Greeley street was signed by many
on the representation that the coat of
the extension and improvement would
be less than an average of $10 a lot
and that a streetcar line would be con
structed that would lessen the time
in reaching the city about 15 minutes.
"As the location of this extension
has been only partially selected and
the assessment district not established
or plans for the improvement pre
pared, there is, no way at this time
to approximate the cost of this high
way across deep cuts and fills and
along the bluffs of the river.
"Now, therefore, we, a committee
representing a number of property
A veritable wave of bad check pass
ing has swept over the city in the
last i. three days. Beginning with noon
Friday, city detectives began arrest
ing forgers, who were obtaining money"
In this way. and four had been ar
rested up to 12 o'clock that night.
Among these was M. A. MacGibbon, a
Chicago man, who confessed to a
string of forgeries extending all over
the United States, and which had net
ted him several thousand dollars. Two
more were arrested Saturday. All who
have been arrested have confessed to
the . transactions. In Portland alone,
MacGibbon admitted, he had secured
Last night Captain of Detectives
Baty stated that his men were work- ;
ing on half, a dozen other reports of
forgeries, and said that especial care
should be exercised by merchants at
this time. Three men were convictd
of bad check work In municipal court
last week and are now on the rock
pile. The latest arrest for forgery charges
was made yesterday afternoon when
Detective LaSalle took Hugh E. Dodds,
an 18-yeax-old ad of Prineville ln cus
tody, after the latter had related a
long list of bad check passing. He
came to Portland, he said, to have a
good time a week ago.
Dodds confessed to all of the tran
sactions charged against him, and in
timated that his father would make
good the various amounts. The checks
were endorsed in the name of his fath
er with the inscription attached to the
signature, "by his son." He confessed
to passing forged checks on the fol
lowing: Rainbow Grill. $10; J. W.
White, $10; City Taxicab Co.. $59; Fer
ris club, $82; Gratton's at Milwaukie,
$25, and a saloon at Sixth and Pine
streets, $10. He will be given a hear
ing in municipal court Monday.
! s ) j
and her mother, Mrs. S. a Miilr. both
of San Jose. Cal.
Mrs. Stuart was the daughter of
the late W. P. Miller, an Oregon pio
neer of the earlv forty's. She was th
niece of Drs. Dave and C. H. RaXferty
and a cousin of Mrs. George W, Bates,
of this city.
Mrs. Stuart's home was ln San Joae,
and she was visiting friends and rela
tives -in Oregon at the time of her
death, which was caused by heart fail
ure. She was 36 years of age and an
accomplished musician.;
Dr. and Mrs. C. H. Rafferty accom
panied the remains to San Jose, where
the interment will take place.
East Side Club Luncheon.
S. C. Pier will tpeak briefly on
"Apple Day" and Dr. A. W. Moore will
give a short talk on "The Benefit of I
the 'Apple to the Human System" at
the luncheon of the East Side Business
Men's club at 12:15 o'clock Monday at i
the Hotel Edwards. The club will dis
cuss plans for its campaign for 500
members and for its night at the Man
ufacturers' and Iand Products show,
October 27. H. V. Catton will act as
-i -
Mrs. Wona Miller Stuart,
Mrs. Wana Miller Stu3rt died at
Wonona Acres, in Marion county, near
Salem, last Wednesdav. She is sur
vived by her husband, J. E. Stuart,
Wedding Was Surprise.
Oregon City, Or., Oct. 17. A mar
riage which was performed Thussday
afternoon at Vancouver. Wash., was
announced today. Sidney Nuttall. son
of Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Nuttall of. this city
and Miss Margaret Zirbel, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. August Zirbel of West
Linn, being the contracting parties.
Friends of the young people were
greatly surprised when the announce
ment came. Mr. Nuttall Is an employe
of the Crown Paper company of this
city. Mr. and Mrs. Nuttall will make
their home in West Linn.
Richard Zimmerman.
Amwjg the babies who made envia
ble scares in the better babies contest
neia tl the Yeon building recentlr.
was Hphard. the 9 months ofd son ot
i.. l. fiiramcrman, or Macadam
street Richard lacked but two points
of making a perfect score.' receiving
a marrji'of 98 from the judges ln th
Brick Compelled To
Neglect Campaign
Democratlo Candidate for County Com
missioner Kept Away From Town;
Aska Friends to Assist Kim.
Benjamin Brick. Democratic nom
inee for the office of county commis
sioner, will be compelled to remain at
Salem for another week or so, owing
to business which needs personal at
tention, and he has asked his friends
and citizens interested in his policies
to campaign in hia behalf.
"My platform Is on record," says Mr.
Brick in a communication received in
Portland, "and If elected my whole
effort will be to give the county the
best there is in me. The first thing I
would recommend upon taking office
would be the dividing up of the duties
of the office so that each commissioner
would be personally responsible for
his department. I would also recom
mend the taking of stock of the coun-
owners, respectfully request that- no I ty properties; a capable man in charge
of each department; that a written rc-
i'anama canal matter to have precipl- i In opposite directions. To whom is
tated the world, on our backs. The
Hay-Pauncefote treaty was unwise, and
England might not have Intended war
when she protested its breach. But
the English press would have taken H
up and roused popular feeling and Ger
many might have protested on the
ground that her shipping also was
being discriminated against, and
France might have done likewise, and
other little things combined to' make
up great ones. I
' "We don't hear that jingoistic boast
We can lick the world," any more
since the European war started.
Thanks to Bryan and Wilson and their
efforts for peace we are now at peace
witn Mexico wunout war and are
Although he admitted the adminis
tration may have made mistakes he
was sure he could pick flaws he de
clared VV'ilson has given so far a
true and glorious American administra
tion, and so the party has won, through
him, a right to ask every patriotic
American to stand by and aid him.
Turning to the Immediate situation
In Oregon, Judge Bennett reiterated his
he going to be traitor? Is he going
back on Colonel Roosevelt?"
The Judge raised a laugh when he
said that all there was to the Pro
gressive party was Theodore Roose
velt. "Theodore Roosevelt," he said,
"is the Progressive party incarnated.
Since he goes about the country say
ing everything mean he can about
President Wilson and his policies he
must be getting ready for the cam
paign of 1916."
Judge Bennett next explained' why
President Wilson wanted Senator
Chamberlain reelected. "Let President
Wilson speak for himself," he Laid,
"for he says he wants George E. Cham
berlain elected United States senator.
ived from the conflict now raging ln i Jf you wish to help Prudent Wilson.
urope If you want to carry out his policies.
vote for Chamberlain. It is true that
tfey have not always agreed, but Pres
ident Wilson can't do Senator Cham
berlain's thinking for him, and would
think less of the man -if he could
President Wilson is great enough and
big enough to love, an independent.
fearless man like Chamberlain.
Beputllcans ln Same Boat.
In some things Senator Chamber
telief that the democratic party is of- j lain and I don't agree, but he Is a great
fering the best men ln the state.
Best Men Offered.
"When the party in power selects
candidates it thinks that by sheer
force of numbers it can cram down
the throats of the voters those men
who were selected to serve its in
terests best. But the other party,
knowing it must win if at all by the
man, a worthy man, nevertheless, and
is the man I want to see elected
Referring to the propaganda now be
ing carried on in this state by the Con
gressional Union for Woman Suffrage
to defeat congressional candidates sim
ply because they are Democrats, the
speaker decried the logic of the action
of the women, stating that the Repub-
Joint Terminals
May Follow Soon
Railroads Agree to Bemove Tracks
From North Front Street to Private
Blg-ht of "Way.
With an agreement reached by the
railroad companies to eliminate their
tracks from North Front, the first
step has been taken, it is said, in the
gigantic terminal plan which, if con
sumated, will invol"e the expenditure
of several millions of dollars and
will mean the removal of all freight
terminal tracks to a, ooint further
north than is. occupied at present and
routing all passenger trains Into a big
central depot.
Will H. Daly, commissioner of pub
lic utilities, is sponsor for the plan to
eliminate the tracks from North Front
street and after several months of en
deavor forced the companies to agree
to remove their switching tracks from
the street to their own right of -way.
Notification that an agreement had
been reached among the failroad com
panies was received from L. C. Gil
man, president of the Spokane, Port
land & Seattle railroad and J. p.
O'Brien, president of the Northern Pa
cific Terminal company, by Commis
sioner Daly yesterday and the work of
removing the switching tracks and fa
cilities from the street Is to begin Im
mediately. I
action bv ordinance be taken until the
people have had ample time, and have
plans and specifications prepared and
the assessment district established to
determine the probable cost of the pro
posed extension and improvement"
Revolver May Fix
Assailants' Identity
Miss Mancnr Says Weapon Xdka One
Carried by Thug; Arrested Kan Re
cognized by Two "Women.
The finding of a stubby nickel
plated revolver with a pearl handle,
may fix the guilt for the crime of last
Monday night, when Miss Mary S. E.
Mancur, a school teacher of 504 East
Thirty-sixth street, was held up and
afterwards assaulted by two men, ac
cording to the story she told.
The revolver was found hidden tn
one of the cells of the city jail yes
terday. A. S. King of Ashland ana
Harry E. Hunt of this city, who were
arrested Thursday and confessed to
plans for wholesale east Eide holdups,
were in that cell and the officers say
were the only men who could have se
creted the weapon.
Two young women who were held
up Tuesday night viewed these men at
detective headquarters Thursday and
they positively identified one of the
men as one of the highwaymen that
had confronted them.
Miss Mancur could only describe her
assailants vaguely, but remembered
distinctly that one of them had had a
small pearl handled revolver. Tester
day at detective headquarters she was
shown the gun found In the jail and
said that that was either the weapon
or the men who had attacked her had
one exactly like it. The revolver Is of
a peculiar make and design and the
detectives say would be hard to duplicate.
rort be sent in to the commissioners
by the heads of the departments every
month in the form of a trial balance
and as near as possible, run the busi
ness of the county as is any other
corporation in the mercantile world."
Mr. Brick, as a volunteer Juvenile
probation officer, worked for the coun
ty and spent his own money in the
Named to Divert
Travel Via Oregon
C. It. Born Will Take TTp Work and
Will Visit Chief northwestern Cities
With 2Xescag-0.
C. L. Horn, of the Whealdon Annex
has ben appointed a representative of
all organizations participating in tbs ;
conference of organization represents- j
lives for diverting more 1915 travel ;
via Oregon, and as such will visit the
principal northwestern cities and con
fer with their civic and commercial
associations with a view of interesting
them in the more travel proposition.
He was appointed at a meeting of
the organization Friday at which C. C
Chapman presided.
Among the cities he will visit will
he Spokane, Seattle. Tacoraa, Victoria
and Vancouver, B. C, and his chief
duty will be to get them to have rep
resentatives at a conference which
will be held in Seattle Thursday. No
vember 5.
Dr. Chapman w'as also authorized to
ask shippers of the northwest to use
their Influence to the end that repre
sentatives of the big transportation
systems be present at the Seattle con
ference. Mr. Horn's expenses will be
paid by the several organizations that
are represented ln the local conference.
n Excellent Dinner,
Is served today in the Arcadian Garden from 6
until 8. Tour family or friends would surely enjoy
it, as well as appreciate your good tart in the
choice of ' entertainment.
Highest Class Entertainment
3XR. AITD MRS. CABVTLXiE In classic and
. modern costume dances, well known as
the dancing stars of the Tango Tea.
Opera Stars of Note.
Week Day Dinner Dances
and afternoon teas in ballroom, 4 to 7.
9 to 12.
The Carvilles will instruct.
Hotel Multnomah
"DIGHT now, men, is he time
to buy your Winter ufiderwear
This store shows the largest stock
of Vassar Union Suits in the town,
and in the greatest range of fabric.
Shown here in Balbriggan, Sea Is
land Cotton, Wool, Worsted, Lisle,
Silk and Wool.
Perfect fitting garments of fine
quality, at standardized prices:
$1.25, $1.50, $2.00, $2.50, $3.00,
$3.50, $4.50, $5.00, $6.00, $8.50.
uU i i "' urn, 1
y" '' " 1 " " -v
Dentistry Bill Endorsed
aw :
... .
Progressive Candidate
for Representative.
- - - -
i)H.i W. U. POWELL,
President Pacific College
,tf Chiropractic.
Whereas, Thi a Federation "exists tojunify effort
in the'directicn of securing-medical freedom 'and restoring v
liberties which ."have been taken from the pecle through the
gradual encroachments of State liedicine, and;
Whereas, Initiative' Bill 340 in tle State Pamph
let known as the Dental Bill, is a definite ;step in the
direction of medical freedom, protecting the Ipeoplo instead
of the. Dental Trust, and ,
Whereas this 'fight "of 'the people fcs been under
taken" single-handed by Dr. E.H. Parker ( Palnleoe Parker)
in backing this 111, and
Whereas, Should Bill 340 be'defeafed, nothing is
surerthan tha.t the Medical Trust will take courage and seek
further restrictive laws in the interest of the doctors and
against. the interests of the people; .therefore
Resolved: Thatr this Federation" ufj
voters in its several organizations to use alj
ence insupport of B4J.1 340; and, further ft
?e"each and all
. their influ-
Resblved: .That we heartily endorsee rand commend
DrT" Parker', for hi s stand against injustice anil Dental Mon
opoly.' " "
CPaid Adv. by E, R. Parker. Merchants Truat Bldg.g